We undertake house clearance in all areas of Glenrothes: Saint Andrews Buckhaven Rosyth Cowdenbeath Leven Cupar Lochgelly Kelty Burntisland Ballingry Inverkeithing Kennoway Cardenden Newport-on-Tay Oakley Tayport Anstruther High Valleyfield Leuchars Kincardine.
How Does Northern House Clearance Services Work?
- The first step is to CALL US ON 07966 311 536 for prices/quote.
- We will ask you a few simple questions in order to understand your situation.
- We usually just require 24 hours notice. We like to turn up at 9am on the day of our appointment and stay until the house clearance is complete.
- Once we have removed all of the furniture, junk & rubbish from the house we will issue you with an invoice for your records.
- We ALWAYS keep household items to one side which we know can be either re-used or donated free to charity. Our house clearance charges are fair & we do NOT add 20% VAT on the final price.
House clearances can be potentially stressful & troublesome if you use cowboy companies – Please look at our many House Clearance Recommendations
House Clearance Glenrothes Meets Recycling Targets
The fall in waste paper prices which has affected mainland Britain is reported to be causing major problems in Scotland. All the major paper mills have cut back on waste paper purchasing, which has led to paper collections being curtailed. Prices do not justify the export of waste paper to England. Alan Graham of house clearance Glenrothes says that stability is needed or paper recycling in Scotland could face disaster: ‘local recyclers & house clearance companies need to know that they can sell their waste paper.’
He also cited other problems encountered by Scottish recyclers: such as steel can recycling, which is hugely difficult due to the costs involved in shipping them to the processing plant in England. This problem is increasingly pressing as consumers often place steel cans in aluminium can banks, especially as three-quarters of all drinks cans are now steel. Another difficult recycling area is plastics reclamation. Agricultural films are being recycled, but plastic bottles are not being reclaimed as no one has the necessary cutting and washing plant for processing.
Textile recycling in Scotland seems to be one of the main areas of success: there are now over 40 sites in use for textile banks. Glass recycling is another success: over 7,500 tonnes of Scottish glass a year is being transported to Glasgow for processing. Used oil collection schemes are also operating successfully.
The local authorities in the area have helped recycling by providing sites for collection points, but have unfortunately not been able to provide much financial input. House clearance Glenrothes predict a change for the better due mainly to the Landfill Tax and the government recycling targets.
It seems that the problems Scottish recyclers face are similar, but perhaps more extreme than those English recyclers suffer from. Even marginal price changes can dramatically reduce the cost-effectiveness of commercial recycling due to transportation and lack of processing. It would be a great shame if Scotland became the ‘poor relation’ of recycling in this nation. House clearance Glenrothes manage to recycle upto 80% of all house clearance waste.